Also, since she appears to have a better chance against McCain according to most polls...http://www.GordonWayneWatts.com/HowHillaryMightWin.html
...therefore, it is not logical to assume the superdelegates will vote for Obama.In case people forget, let me remind you of the reason the 'Superdelegates' were created in the 1st place:When it was discovered that the candidate with the most "pledged" delegates sometimes is not the strongest candidate for November (example: Jimmy Carter), it was decided that "superdelegates" would be created as a "correction factor":http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Superdelegate
All three links look very good. Therefore, it is only logical to conclude that whomever has the best chance against McCain will be chosen by the remaining undecided Superdelegates -which is not necessarily the same candidate who has the most "pledged" delegates.If the Superdelegate merely picked the person which their home district picked, then why even give them the right to vote? So, since they do have a choice, they should be expected to pick the candidate with the best chance of winning in November. For the Democrats, that would currently be Sen. Clinton. Observe:1. She is ahead in popular vote2. Polls suggest she has the better chance against McCain3. She has more experienceThat all could change -it is a close primary, bur presently, the only thing Obama leads in is delegate count.